Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 14, 1942 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, March 14, 1942
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' 1 V A* *' MOM »TA», HOM, ?!^ v y^^ egumes AFFAIR OP HONOR IN ARGENTINA ar Most Growth Tokcs Plocc Quickly ; Affcr Bod Weather -Months itisc of unfavorable growing con- i during the past few weeks, and other wimer legumes have t made much growth, reports Oliver tArf am . p County agent. f «,! , ' , he P° inted out - growth of I- winter legumes during the win~ is slow. Most of the growth takes • .fcjy. a £j or lhe ^ajjjej. us 10 turn warm in late March *e a good stand is present, win- Jegumes should make enough fcwtn for turning under by April 15 in many cases will be ready for ""— under much earlier. ;r legumes, to be followed by on or corn, should be turned under j *n the weight of the green mater- &ri,' 1 * r r aCrC .J S , ab ° Ut 3 to 4 tons - at |%nich tone the legume will add about $$} Pounds of nitrogen per acre, which as much nitrogen as is contain- i^m about 375 pounds of nitrate of 'urning under earlier, according to £; Sim mons of the University .. amount of nitrogen added the soil below that needed for k crop growth. the other hand, the Extension lOmist said, delaying turning to I™ ?rea* er weight per acre is ivisable for three reasons: (1) More (is required for making the grow- wnich delays planting other crops- more time and moisture are re•ed, for the legume to decay; and more power is required for turn& the crop under. Too, a geen geight of vetch weighing 3 to 4 -TB per acre will add as much nitro^ n as can be used by the following scorn or cotton crop. "Charles jFor farmers who have had little ^experience in growing winter legumes - simple way of determining whether s, legume has made enough growth ^ • turning under is to measure a t'Sf n :' 10 feet *? y 10 feet - ° r WO square jyseet, m the field where growth is ^average. Then pull the vines off even • r vnth the ground and weigh them. tt,the weight of vines from 100 square '—» is more than 14 pounds, the to- ndtfid fraudurf^ti^^S. a S y'oun g deputy W0 n •W oreeor, *VW£^ S? Wi.?") 1 ?"^ Rott Jcr chose heavy double-edged Saturday, March 14, 1942 Harrison in Hollywood •» PAUL MAMMON, NEA fcrvic. Corr«pond.n« What's Cooking on Cinema Corners HOLLYWOOD-Behind the screen:® A local Red Cross worker has been blitzing the bankrolls of some MovTe" towns big-money men with the aid of an income tax chart she has pre- pared. If a potential contributor has an income, say of 5300,000 a year, he' genera ly feels relieved when asked t he 11 make n "personal contribution" of 51000. When he agrees, the solicitor looks at her chart and says, ssnm v '" C ,° Ut tho chcck 55900 You can deduct 54900 of it your income tax, and that's make your ' ing modernized for re-filming. Mexico's great screen comic, Cantin- flns, is expected to make a picture a never used. Prescott News of green material per acre or.«, b ? 3 tons or more and the crop gis*ready for turning under. . |- After winter legumes are, turned un- they should be allowed to decay at least 2 weeks before the fol- ng crop is planted, and 3 weeks are is recommended where extra i crops of legumes are turned un-, Simmons said. Planting another |crop before the.legume decays usual- Shpresults in poor stands. isweringfhe lail Orders Army Tries to .Eliminate Draft Board Politics By, JACK STINNETT ^WASHINGTON - Answering the |au orders: |H.'.C. S., Keene, N. H.-Brig. Gen ,C.e,Wis B. Hershey had an answer all' ready when I asked him why the 6,500 Ijuembers of selective service local Boards are asked to serve without pay t is simply that men who have stud-' V«fV * SyStems from the beginning |«titime found that it was successfully «™»~. uted on i y when . t was as near y , P °? l c b L pu , rge . d of a » Ponies. By HELEN HESTERLY • Announcements for Office W. O. Waters made formal an nouncement Thursday of his candi dacy for the nomination of the office of County and Probate Judge of Nevada County, subject to action of the Democratic Primary Elections to be held this summer. Mr. Waters has served the county as both Treasurer and Circuit Clerk Jesse Stockton, who this year com pletes his fourth year of service i,, the office of Tax Assessor of Nevada county has announced his candidacy for nomination to hte office of Nevada County Treasurer, subject to action of the ^Democratic Primary elections to be held this summer. E> has announced his . , s candidacy for the nomination to the office of Tax Assessor of Nevada County. Prescott P. T. A. Holds iMarch Meeting The Prescott P. T. A. met at the Junior High School Thursday afternoon, March 12. Mrs. Wells B. Hemby President called the meeting to' order' these 6,500 jobs been have pro.... ,- *-«—......*,in^ out or political patronage column. Even .1 salaries would have been sought fought for by political hangers-on what happens? Political pres- is brought to bear to keep this out of the draft, to force that one Selective service officials are ong the first to admit that the •nbers of local boards are making '" sacnfcie in time and energy >t any remuneration whatever' , very little thanks, to serve their quntry. They wish it could be other""? ^ Stay \ I ? ut no P' a " has been anced et which would make re- neration possible without opening door to evils which might make the '** a political shambles. F., Santa Monica, Calif. — There »W are more than 100,000 civilian air- r ="° pilots in the United States J e ?J!" 1 j!u about 63 '°°° at the <rf 1940. The vast increase this year was attributed to the Civil *K£ , A f! ciati ° n ' s dviiia " pi- ,, . minutes were ict ,u uy Mrs. N. B. Nelson, Secretary Pro- tern. A report from the Treausrer Mrs. Gus McCaskill, was read by Mrs. Otis Coleman. Mrs. Charles C Thomas, Study Club Chairman, reported that twenty-two P. T. A. members had attended the last Rotary Institue of Undemanding lecure and that tickets would be drawn at the conclusion of the meeting for the last lecture on March 17. Mrs. Hamby announced the taking of the School Census by the P. T. A. was nearing completion Mrs. Charles C. Thomas, Mrs. Vuel Chamberlain, Mrs Otis Coleman, and Mrs. Wells Hamby served as ward chairman and were assisted by Mrs. Ernest Cox, Mrs. N B Nelson, Mrs. C. A. Wynn, Mrs. John Hubbard, Mrs. Roy Duke, Mrs. Tom Uompton, Mrs. Odel Garrett Mrs Robert Hambright, Mrs. Homer'Ward,' Mrs. Allen Gee, Mrs. Rodney Hamil- of Telephone 163 —•————____ ton, and Mr. C. A. Robison. Mr. Robison, Superintendent ^ Prescott Schools, invited those present to hear Mr. Ralph Jones, State Commissioner of Education speak at Laneburg Wednesday night, March 18 Mrs. John Hubbard, Program Chairman, presented an inspirational pro- g-am of "Active Spiritual Faith." Rev. R. D. Nolen, pastor of the Presbyterian Church spoke on "Active Spiritual faith in a Democracy." Others taking part on the program were Mrs Hubbard, Mrs. N. B. Nelson, Mrs Otis Coleman, Mrs. T. M. Honea, and Mrs Vuel Chamberlain. Chamber of Commerce Meeting Monday The Annual Meeting of the Prescott Chamber of Commerce will be held Monday evening at seven o'clock at the Loda Hotel. The meeting will open with a dinner, followed by the reports.of the president and secretary, elecion of new board members, and the principal address which will be dlivered by Mr. D. Hodson Lewis Manager of the Little Rock Chamber of Commerce. Two Heads Are Better Than One Co-Producers Click With New Ploy 'Cafe Crown 1 By RAY PEACOCK Wide World Features Writer NEW YORK - When "Cafe Crown' struggled through its first shaky week and settled down to become one of the best money-makers on Broadway two names on the playbill-Carly Wharton and Martin Gabcl—came into sharp focus. Slender, red-headed Mrs. Wharton and ex-actor Gabel have been producing plays for three years, and have had but one flop in five productions. Producers succeed or fail accord- Logan at 2:30. The Y. W. A. of the First Baptist Church will meet at the church at 7 p. m. The examining dentists just examine and pass on their opinion as to whether the fellow nedes a straw rifle. or a T. L., Chester, Pa. — The War Production Board priorities division says you can get all the sugar you need to keep bees alive and operating. All that is necessary is to make application to the WPB sugar section setting forth all the facts and circumstances. Honey is considered one of the most important substitutes for sugar and the WPB is eager to see that honey production is increased, not diminished. Prescott Stale Guard Mustered Into Service A company of 55 enlisted men and three officers was mustered in at the new armory here as Company B, Firs Jatallion, Sixth Infantry, Arkansas Guard by Lt. Col. Hendrix Lackey of Little Rock, commander of the regiment. Officers are Capt. C. P. Munn, First t. Chas. Dundee and Second Lt Dale Ledbetter. The company will drill once a week, Society Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Hwakins of Los Angeles, California are visiting relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Steed and Miss Lois Gunter are spending this week m Little Rock. Miss Rita Ross is visiting friends in Kussellville this week-end. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Fairchilds of Rosston were visitors here Friday Among those attending the races from Prescott Friday were Miss Jim- rme Nichols Addis Brown, Katherinc Buchanan, Odell • Garrett, Clarence Marsh, John Hubbard, and Homer Calendar Tuesday The Prescott Garden Club will meet at the home of Mrs. Sam O Churches FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Dr. E. P. J. Garrott, Pastor. 10:00 a. m.—Sunday School . .11:00 a. • m.-Worship with prcach- T g o, Sermon sut) J cct : "The Brand of A Slave." 6:45 p. m.-Baptist Training Union. <:15 p. m.—Worship with preaching Sermon subject: "Three Kinds of Prayer." FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH R. D. Nolen, Pastor Sunday School—10:00 a. m. Morning Worship—11:00 a. m. Sermon: "Giving Life Its Full Significance." Vesper Worship—5:30 p. m The Annual every Member Canvass will be made next Sunday. Every member is asked to come to the morning service prepared to make his or her pledge to the financial support of the church for next year. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH S. T. Baugh, Pastor Sunday School—3:45 a. m Preaching—10:55, Two, groups of young people meet at 6:4a p. m . Mrs. Hartwell Greeson Counselor for ntcrmediatcs. Mrs. Wells B. Hamby Couselor for fcenior-Young People. Preaching-4:30 p. rn. OUR BOARDING HOUSE " ing to the frequency with which they say "no". Being two, Mrs. Wharton and Mr. Gabcl can say "no" twice as often, and seemingly know when to say "yes." Mrs. Wharton, wife of Attorney John Wharton and mother of 12 and 13-year-old daughters, brought to the partnership 5 background of commercial art, work with color films m her native Hollywood, and one solo stage producing venture. Gabcl An Actor The black-haired, solidly built and studious Gabcl was born in Philadelphia 31 years ago. He majored in Enjr- lish at Lehigh, and had roles in "Three Men On A Horse" and "Dead End" before turning producer. "We formed our partnership," Mrs Wharton said over brunch, "because we thought that by combining our talents we ought to have one cood individual." "Do we fight?" said Gabel. "Sure we do, when we haven't got our party mnnrmrc r\v. " J The new prominence of Joan Fon- mne has erased any reluctance she wd to be identified as the sister O f Olivm de Havilland, and now the two dresses have decided to appear in Picture together. . . Ida Lupino is ired of playing bad girls and psy- choiVothlc dhe-devils, and Prisciila Lane is fed up with being a perpct- nl sweet young tiling. Typed -is sual for "The Hard Way.'MncyYc i-ying to persuade the studio to switch Sioir roles. Realization of how rigidly she's bc- ng typed came to Miss Lupino at a ig party where several famous guests had entertained with songs monologs or dances. Miss Lupino was skcd to do something, but protested »i» ,'. l now uny Parlor tricks We didn t expect anything silly " the hostess assured her. "Just get up and go mad for us. Rationing Trouble They're saying that the separated Victor Matures are squabbling through their lawyers about which 'one will get custody of the automobile tires p. 1 ,,', 11 '?, clui , mcd ' to °. that W. C.' Pieds offer of a pint of blood to the Kcd Cross brought a decision that it would have to be scaled with a revenue stamp. The old Elinor Glyn yarns are bc- HKO Into this year. Producer wil be Pare Lorentz, who made those fine documentaries for the government. Lust Itoiut The next of those "road" pictures for Bing Crosby and Bob Hope wil be "The Road to Morocco," and n the end the two comedians will be seen starting to march off with n buncl of Marine Corps recruits. Crosby then returns to the audience nnd says, "Well, we'll be seeing you," to which Hope inquires, "Where?" And Bine answers, "Why on the road to Tokyo, of course!" Mm-quoc signs of the week: "They Died With Their Boots On—and Selected Shorts"; "One Foot in Heaven- Keep 'Em Flying." . . . Casually of the week: Humphrey Bogart fell over backward in a rocking chair and cracked two ribs. . . . Paycheck of the week: 5100,000 fgrom Metro to William Saroynn for a screen play called "The Human Comedy." The writing actually required about a week and a half, but it's also at least 50 per cent too long. Caroyun started monologs or dances. Miss Lupino was a " u ' ce -l?"8 c preface saying the "'—'•--'---- .. - - ' movies are n wonderful dramatic medium and they apparently arc here to slay. While Rudy Vallce and ClaudcUc Colbert ' are dnncing together in a sequence in "Palm Beach Story," he sings her a few lines of "Love Me Tonight." "You have a nice little manners on.' Yes and No Mrs. Wharton raised $100,000 to ., ~ " •(•••""iVUV* 1<J finance the firm. The first offering to which they said "yes" was "Life With Father," which still is running. While Oscar Serlin was the producer, Wharton & Gabcl were the chief backers. After that came the succ ful revival of "Charley's Aunt,' ., play called "Medicine Show," and success- 'The Cream turned sour. When "Cafe Crown in the Well," which was launched \yith a reluctant Sam Jaffe headnig the cast reviews were mixed. But for the simple reason that People liked the humor, "Cafe Crown" m its third week doubled the first week s gross, had the best single Sunday of any play this season. The comedy is pegged on the real and fabulous Herman, wealthy bus-boy a t the real Cafe Roal, who is portrayed by Jaffo as a cynic and a sucker for investing money in his friends' plays- except when they go Shakespeare If people think producing is a long gay round of saying 'a little higher Please, they're mistaken. Gabel said wryly. "Most of our time is spent reading bad plays. "When one comes along that isn't so bad, and you say 'yes' you know you re m for a long hcadache-tr- >ng to get a star who has to do a Play and two movies before have him, and then wants „._ ....... you can pay: interviews by the hundreds, wrangles over costumes and set- •ngs—all that. Sounds maudlin, but The waiter came around. Would "lore be dessert? "No" said Wharton & Gabcl, automatically nnd in unison-then looked at each other and you can more than KINGS ROW By HENRY BELLAMANN voice," she lells him. "Thanks," says Vallce. "I used to sing in college." Saratoga High School News Only two students, both freshmen made the sixth month honor roll for the high school. Mary Louise Blackwood and Rachel Porter made no grade below 8 and a conduct grade of A. Those in the Okay grade school who made no grade lower than B and were neither absent nor tardy f or (he sixth month arc: First grade: Roscoe Nelson, and Virginia Toilet. Second grade: Donna Fern Goodwin and Betty Jane Stanton. Third grade: Wayne Garner. Fourth grade: none. Fifth grade: Paula Jackson. Sixth grade: Norma Lee Young Seventh grade: Charlotte Blackwood. Eighth grade: Edwina Coley, Ella Louise Dellinger, Kloila Hester, Caryl Smith, Beulah Sutton, Eugene Stone and Travis Vann. LIBERTY LIMERICKS An elderly baker named Joe, Said—"If I were younger, I'd go And enlist at the camps, But instead 1U1 buy stamps— I know Uncle Sain needs my dough." |g A llttln dough put Into ir loolH now niriinn rlo- "lorj Intor. Snre U. S. Do- fenun llondi and Stamp* regularly t f o Where It Came From The word "vaudeville" originally Church News FIRST I'RKSBYTERIAN CIIUHCII Tims. HrcwMcr Minister Sunday School at 9:-l5 a. m,, with hisses for all age groups. Morning Worship at- 10:55, with pccial message by the pastor and ho receiving of Annual Pledges to 10 total Church Budget. /v Help make this an Every Mcm- cr Canvass, supported by every member. Vesper Service at 5 p. m. Young People will meet at C:15 p. m. f) Monthly Mooting of the Women's Auxiliary, Monday at 3 p. m . this will be the moclinr; of this group for this Church Year. At our Men's Meeting last Tuesday nihl, Dr. Jim McKcnzie was <r elected President of the Men of the ' V Church roup and Ed Hankins was elected vice-president, Mr. C. C. Lewis is the retirin president. All our Church roups are asked to prepare reports of their oraniza- tions to be submitted to the session f for incorporation in our annual report to Ouachita Presbytery which meets at Norman next month. Mr. C. C. Spragins an Elder in the First Presbyterian Church of Hope is retiring Moderator of Ouachita ^ Presbytery. * J meant a sprightly song. It was derived from Val de Virc, the Norman birthplace of Oliver Basselin, gay French poet of the fifteenth century. Copyright 1940 NEA Service Inc. — — —-w* year 4,500,000 passengers were ear- by domestic airlines. This was ,m increase of 1,300,000 over Wing confidence in airline Mlcuy the necessity for more rapid trans- ation in the national defense ef- are the explanations given for the it increase by the airlines. The an Production Board already has k -n precautions to see that priori- do not affect the efficient opera- of the commercial airlines. Sim- precautions are being taken to ent impairment of service in transportation other than that by [V8te automobile. A. P., Jacksonville, Fla —The new regulations regarding teeth are interesting. Formerly, the required every man to have at six chewing teeth "opposed to Other." Now for general ser- in all branches, the only re- ait is that a man is able to te Army chow, no matter whe- the old molars are real or false, examination does NOT consist doubtful candidate sit to a m&d of beef and CLANCY BONUS KMOCKOOT PROGRAM COMINSG WORN} N/V3TY APART, BOYS / E DOESN'T KNOW THE FIGHT'S OMER* OUT OF DANGER CHAPTER XXVIII pARRIS shoved a chair toward the kitchen table and sat down Randy stood for a moment looking at him. "What's the matter, Randy?" 'You said just now that you considered Drake all right—just as he always was. What about Parris looked puzzled. Randy finished the preparations for coffee. "Yes, Parris, you. 1 ve known ever since you got back here to Kings Row that you re not happy. I don't mean to meddle with your business in any way, but—I just wondered if there is anything I can do for you." ."You're a sweet kid to think about me, but it's just a matter of readjustment. I—I didn't like Kings Row when I came back" And now you want to go away?" 6 "You were never more mistaken in your life. I've got my job— .^s work I like and want to do." **T 7 m rvlnr] *n~....-• -rt t * Im glad, Parris. see you -go away," I'd hate to what you mean. Go on." ..." I thought and felt certain things here. Now a lot of people carry their spiritual homes around with them—either inside of them or, well, maybe the way a snail carries his shell on his back- I can't do that. I have to have a place. And, strangely enough, this is my place. I know in some sort of way that I've got to be here. I used to love to walk about the country and—just look at it. I have to learn to do that again," Parris laughed. "I'm talking too much." ^ "It's your own medicine, Doc- "What?" "You know—talking it out. You've explained it to me—" Well I know I'm going home- he used to play with ttenee. Renee ... and Cassie . . . moving through the drift of recollections. Events stood out with flaming clarity against the half haze of the surrounding time. He had little enough in the recollections of his boyhood life m Kings Row to be happy about. The, nature of his. bereavements and his griefs had been toe dark; and too severe for a boy. And now that he was living again in the scene of their happening there must be at times some unconscious associations; some spectral presences. * * • Ccutcrville Sunday School The Contcrvillc Sunday School will be held next Sunday afternoon, wea- -* thcr permitting at 2:30, the entire ' community is cordially invited. The customary expense offering will be taken. Cross of Snow The famous "Cross of Snow," in the Holy Cross National Forest of Colorado, is formed by two snow-filled crevasses on the side of the mountain The cross is visible for miles. Automatic Water Heaters Harry W. Shiver Plumbing Repairs Phone 259 309 N. Main A WEEK passed before Parris •*• was free to call on Mrs. Gor- , ,, - - --. o «**.£, illume— that s the first time I've said nome' since I landed here!" . ''Maybe you ought to get mar- •ied, Parris." He looked at her thoughtfully. 'No, Randy, I don't think so. here doesn't seem to be any room anywhere for that kind of—an rrnntrpmonf » rrangement. I never expect to. It's a little hard to explain, but in some way that lies considerably beyond the ordinary-meaning of the word, this is home. I was pretty suddenly and violently uprooted, and when I came back there didn't seem to be anything here that 1 thought was here. My friendship Nvith Drake was about all that was left of parent soil—do you under- ptand what I mean?" "I think so." "Drake, and old Professor Perdorff. Well-it took me a While to put down roots again ffne hospital is new ground o pourse." ' Randy nodded. "Randy, do you know wha piysticism is?" "I kind of know, I guess. Be- Jief in something that is behind something else that isn't there " Parris laughed, and Randy'set cups on the table. '.'Well, that'll do as a starting point! I hate mysticism, as I hate Everything that isn't clear. And thats ridiculous, too, because just about all of my work is concerned with chasing spooks that aren't there. I have to try to keep myself and my ideas realistic, but liallucjnations—I'm getting off the track. I started out to say something else. I'm not exactly in love witn Kings Row, nor with the town, or the way it looks, nor any places in the town, nor the people that live here. But I'm attracted to the stages of being I went through right here." "I understand something of X HERE was a special-delivery letter lying under the lamp on his table when he reached his apartment. Dear Dr. Mitchell: I haven't had the pleasure of meeting you since your return from abroad, and I regret that my first communication with you is somewhat professional rather than social ,_I shall be grateful if you will call as soon as convenient. I should like, also, to have you keep this in strict confidence. Very truly, . Harriet Gordon Farm frowned. Mrs. Henry Gordon! Strange. . , He turned and looked around the apartment. The door stood open,into his study. Beyond he could see a dim light burning in the bedroom. He had called this "home." Without thinking. fifth floor of the central admlnis- tratrve building of the hospital, identical with those assigned to all bachelor staff members. Randy's suggestion that he mar- Hirf T^- 1 ? 0 f es , p ? nse in h 'm, nor did it disturb him in any way. There was no one But some- Ihmg else did disturb him. Just •wo words she had spoken in hex- friendly fashion: "And you?" Oh, drat Randy's teasing ques- Parris threw a towel over an enameled bench and sat down to wait for the bath to fill. Something about the patterns in the water made him think of the little pools nd shallows of the creek where don. "It's been a long time since I've seen you," she said. "Of course Ive heard—Louise was always speaking of Parris Mitchell." Mrs. Gordon sat, very stiff and straight, in an incongruous Roman chair. Her hah-, a surprisingly even dark chestnut was fastened high with a comb. The comb reminded him of his grandmother. He wandered a little, . . Mrs. Gordon looked sharply at him. "I said, that I have been going through a very' trying experience since my husband passed away." "Oh, I'm sorry to hear that." Mrs. Gordon moved forward in her chair. "I have called you to speak about Louise." "Is Louise ill?" Mrs. Gordon twisted the ends of her black-lace scarf. "Dr. Mitchell, I've been afraid Louise's mind has been affected. You may remember that some time ago Louise had a most unfortunate attachment for one of the most undesirable boys in this town." "You are speaking of Drake McHugh." "Yes—a very sad case, I sup>se I was lax in my care of Bring us your Sick WATCH Speedy recovery guaranteed. Repair service very reasonable. PERKISON'S JEWELRY STORE 218 South Walnut ORIANA AMENT BOYETT Tcf.cher of Music-Voice, Piano. Art-Drawing, Pointing. Studio COS South Main Street Phone 318 W pose Louise, but before I could guess what might happen she imagined she was in love with him." "Yes, Mrs. Gordon. You might just tell me what happened later." "Dr Mitchell, Louise hated her father!" "Really? Why?" "I could never guess. Dr. Gordon was a saint." The woman's face was suddenly transformed. A look that was curiously still and white gave her an appearance of —Parris almost said "exaltation." It might have been nearly such an appearance if it had not been at the same time so hard, and so— yes, it was a cruel look. Every line of Mrs. Gordon's expression was fanatic. Parris felt a little creepy. He decidedly did not like tnis interview. (To Be Continued! WANTED CAST IRON SCRAP 75 Cents per Hundred Pounds Paid ARKANSAS MACHINE SPECIALTY CO. Hope, Arkansas DUDLEY Flour & Feed Co, ON COTTON ROW SEE US FOR Seed Potatoes Fertilizer

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